News By Tag
News By Place
Follow on Google News
New Book release: Into the depth of silence - by Uri J. Nachimson
A relationship between two adults discovering of being part of a family separated five centuries ago.
By: Uri J. Nachimson - Author
Beatrice is offended. She was born and raised as a Catholic, the daughter of Catholic parents, yet she fails to get rid of the fly buzzes in her ear the words repeatedly.
Instead of ignoring it, she went on a long journey searching for her roots, which will forever change her life.
In the dark basement of her aunt Clara's house in Livorno, she finds her Pandora's box. The demons crawl out one by one as she continues with her search for the truth. Now it is impossible to imprison them again.
"Into the Depth of Silence" is the new book by Uri Nachimson, who lives and writes in Tuscany, Italy. In his books, he often describes love-hate relations between people of different faiths, such as his "Seeds of Love," an impossible love story between an Israeli Jew and an Egyptian Muslim woman, also in his book "Lily's Album," which highlights the character of his aunt Lily whose Polish Catholic boyfriend during the second world war, betrayed her Jewish brother to the Nazis.
In his latest book, "Into the Depth of Silence," a relationship is born between two adults who meet by chance after discovering being part of a family separated five centuries ago.
In his books, Uri uses authentic historical events to incorporate his characters, the heroes of his novels. In addition, some of his books are based on true stories.
Fragment of the book:
"Don't be upset, Beatrice, but you have a Jewish nose."
Her cheeks turned red.
"Excuse me? A Jewish nose? And what does a Jewish nose look like? "
"Look into the mirror, and you will see."
A burst of laughter erupted from the three women sitting at the table in the small cafe on Rome's outskirts.
"I always am told I have a Roman nose," Beatrice said defensively.
"What does it matter, Jewish, Roman, Greek? It does not detract from the fact that you are a real gnocca."
"Now you are flattering me. Aren't you?"
Graziella approached Beatrice and hugged her. "I did not mean to offend you," she whispered into her ear.
Beatrice stood up and turned to some men sitting nearby.
"Hey," she said, "Would somebody tell me if being Jewish is something to be ashamed of?"
Uri J. Nachimson
Account Email Address Account Phone Number Disclaimer Report Abuse